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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1925)
THE otfEGOk STATESMAN,; SALEM, OREGON
THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15, 102?
FIVE FIHE BOUTS
Joe-Jewett and Ernie Wood-
. ward to Fight Main Event
" : : Here October 21 ;;
' Fire of the best boats that hare
yet -been; offered-to Salem fight
fans hTe' been 'arranged on ' a
bbxlnericard that Barry Plant, Sa
lf m matchmaker, will present in
the Armory on Wednesday, Oct.
2lt The best boys In -thin district
hive been obtained for the match.
,Tbe main' attraction will be a
ten round go between Joe Jewett
of Seattle and ' Ernie' Woodard.
Jewett Harry- Plant -says. Is one
o .the. 'bet". fighters he has yet
been, able Xo .secure. ''I saw him
win from Samoa in Medford."
Plant said, "and be put np one of
the- best, fights It hare erer seen.
1 Vent to Portland yesterday and
secured a guarantee that he would
appear here next 'Wednesday." .'
In .. the semi-windup,. Rnssel
Creen and. Chef Grata, both Salem
boys, .will participate, while Sailor
Manning and George Hannings. of
VancouTer, Wash., will meet in a
Ffieciarerent. - A preliminary will
afco be fought, although the prin
cipals hare not yet been named.
Harry "Plant has secured guar
antees from the. fighters that they
will appear here, and .has made
the announcement that it any of
the spectators are not convinced
that Hhey obtained the worth of
their money -lor the main fight
he? wlU'ghre them special ticket
for 'the jmninerent at the next
ffht. . ,
EXPERT. DECLARES ,
I v MURRAY IS SANE
i P Ctin? front pact 1.) ...
Head Injuries, howerer serere
thiy 'may be.' are very seldom a
cause of Insanity."
Warden Dalrymple. who was
ratled to the stand again yester
day. . tesdifled that Murray was
"one of the coolest, smartest and
shrewdeft men in the institution,"
- ;in" summing the case up for the
Jury, Lyle. Page, deputy district
attorney, went ; oyer the entire
ground coTered by the state in its
prosecution, of the ease. He laid
special stress on the fact that John
Sweeney, for, whose death Murray
Is being tried, was killed by a bul
let 1 fired from ' a .32-20 reYolrer.
That there was only one' reTolref
of that caliber in the prison arse
narat the time the convicts made
tllelr escape, and that this particu
lar eun was missing when a check
-warn 4na4e afterwards.jle also
pointed opt that the. same-nlntoi
w-as,Jbun4 n Murray's, possession
when bk waj arrested, in, Centran
ai4 thai TC,conta'n,twf . 8DeI18
with iwiifch it; was" oaded while
In Ti a1 nrtortn arsenal. '
u ..,fT--. 7. - f . , -
' ',T39. atate hadpreTiously Intro
duced" X-ray" photographs of the
Tsullet'ihile It wa; still in Sween-
eyralnt.and had. also intro-
ducjPd a eviaepceine-Dunei inw
'-. took, "Ms jie. According; to gun
experts, thet markings in the photo
' rmnh aid' on the actual exhibit
, corresponded In every detail.
ar. pafet also; brought out that
Murray had ajfm!t,ter shooting at
Sweeney, t both in the Newman
taement and In theV presence of
the! driver of the. commandeered
axrrH -I waited until the guard
tuckT his head from behind a pil
lar n 4 Vl hit him between the
ever; the defendant Ms' declared
to fcSv stated-V ''-;"
In the summary to the Jury The
rtat also declared that every
. movedeby rMuTTay indicated
that he. was entire! y ' sane "and
eajabje pfnlanning the miwt com
plicateaCda! of the break. ;
. ij'The defen?,has sid that' eon-
dulons aftthe prison were such as
toplace the Vonyict in continual
ffr of their lives." Mr. Pare rte
cljed. "Yet the defendant him
self said on. the stand that if the
prison doors . were opened. " hi
newff only "three or four men
that woijld leave the Institution
SuYelylft'hls 46e not Indicate that
rohdittOflsare'as severe a the de
fense wtiuldflead us to believe."
tSThe entire panel of jurors and
i tbtf special tenlre have been or
dered to appear in court at 9
o'clock U4a .morning to report for
the: next trial, that of Ellsworth
Kelley., who Uncharged with kill-.
s u re si .l
"Pk ' w u mm,
TDa Testimony of Others
JN my new book which may be
'had FREE upon request, on
riLES and other Rectal and Colon 4ia
nrders; I have reproduced aeariy 100
letters from among tboM received from
nr" thousands of patients. These tell you
fraJdy of their years of suffering of their
trying home remedies and even opera
tions, and, finally, of their complete core
Jty y NON-SURCICAL method These
' m Srona and a mi
every fUtaM, Baity of wna yom
. suf knew. Yoa will Icara b
fng Guard J. M. Ilolman duf Ing
the break. The Kelley trial is to
be started as soon as the Jury re
tires In the Murray case.-. ,
CVAIID IS FXCDED
SEATTLE. Oct. 14. (Dy Asso
ciated Press). -Slipping out of a
handcuff -which manacled him to
two other prisoners, Frank Dier
doef escaped froraW'., E.'CoweH." a
traveling guard, at a stage depot
here' today. Cowell was taking
the prisoners from Yakima to the
state reformatory at Monroe. Cow
ell was unable to shoot because of
the danger to bystanders.
By AateUt4 Prw
1 . ' Coaat xagu
Oakland 3; San Francisco 1.
Sacramento 2; Salt Lake l.
.Vernon vS;1 Los Angeles 2.
r 'Onf three games played.
Australian Engineer Here to
Make Study of Oregon .
. "I have experienced the greatest
courtesy, and attention I could
wish for in Salem," declared I-V.
Watson, highway engineer of Aus
tralia. who is on his second visit
to the. United States, to the mem-;
bers of the Rotary club- at their
weekly luncheon Wednesday. Mr.
Watson said .that he is here for.
the purpose , of examining ' road
conditions in Oregon in order that
he. may apply the knowledge
ained in his work in Australia.
! Australia is on. the verge ..-of a
new development, according to Mr.
Watson, and this will require a
period of about ten years. He de
clared that he has been struck
with the development of roads in
the western states particularly,
adding that it was beyond him to
understand wlieie the people get
the money for "such an endless
amount of good roads."
Australia nas tremendous re-
sou ices. Mr. Watson declared, but
the population is small, being only
tt.aoo.000. It IS his opinion that
men coming into Australia with
the proper amount of fighting
spirit and the necessary capital
would have limitless possibilities
As an opener in the new devel
opment program of Australia, Mr.
Watsou. sa,id. a br'uge is being
built In! Sydney , that will cost all
In all ln; the neighborhood of
l y -SUY Wis;.; y
' afl I
ROBERT CLARK, JRL at the
v; Console Kimball Unit Organ
. " " - " V '
npO theTimber Wolf the tall trees
- , murmur tales of conquest, of gold
and of love of old longings and new
WAY FOB mCW
Salem -High School Football
Defeated 20 to 7 by In
" dian Gridsters
Smashing through, the l!ne,-rnn-nlng
around ends, completing long
passes and punting superbly, .the
Chemawa Indian 'football team
fought their way to a 20-7 victory
over Salem high school Wednes
day afternoon at tbe local high
school field on North Fourteenth.
Tbe Salem aggregation were game
and fought to the last, but they
Were no. match for the Indians,
who have the beat team they have
produced in years. v
After sparring around for pome
five minutes in the first quarter,
Chemawa got the ball. Fleurey.
indomitable half, crashed through
center for 20 yards. A long pass
put the ball within Salem's 10
yard line, and with three downs
to ko. Chemawa had the ball on
the one-foot line. The second play
crashed over for the first touch
down of the game. Thompson
kicked. The first quarter ended
with the ball in Salem's posses
sion in mid field.
In the second quarter Salem
launched a furious offensive, tear
ing of f three , first downs in suc
cession, and getting the ball on
the three-yard line. Hut there the
Indian line stiffened, and the high
school was held for downs. Che
mawa punted, and on the next
play, Kelly completed a beautiful
pass to Temple for a 30-yard gain,
giving Salem the ball on Chema
wa' 12-yard line. Two powerful
bucks through center by B. Drap
er' stave Salem another first down,
and a penalty for off-side against
the Chemawa placed the ball on'
the ha'f-'oot line. Salem had
four downs to go. B. Drager
hurled himself through center for
a touchdown on the first play. B.
Drager's kick for goal was block
ed, hut one of the Indians was
off-side and the penalty automati
cally gave Salem the goal. One
of the Indians objected strenu
ously to the penalty, swung at the
head linesman, and was put out
of the game for the threat. With
the Salem team charging furious
ly on the offensive and holding on
the defensive, it appeared during
second quarter that the chances
for the game were in Salem's fa
When the second half opened
the 'Chemawa Indians received
Coquille-Thompson, with the aid
of. a five-yard penalty against Sa
lem for playing off-side, gained
first down. He repeated by a
smash through the line on the next
play for another first down. . Then
Fleurey crashed and. nudged and
dodged his way through the en-
TODAY AND SATURDAY
ASSOCIATION VAUDEVILLE FRIDAY
tire Salem team and raced j 60
yards for a touchdown. In kick
ing the goal, t the ball hit the
cross-bar, balanced for a moment,
and 'then fell over the top for the
extra point. ; ' i ; j
Chemawa kicked olff and Salem
returned to her 20-yard line. jSa
lem was penalized to her 10-yard
linev J. Drager attempted to piiat
but 'his kick was blocked, and
bounced over the Salem goal line.
Rassmussen leaped across the line
and fell on the ball for the last
touchdown of the game. The kick
failed- . 1 '!
Salem threatened! once mdre.
but within their own; 10-yard line
the Indians held. In the last quar
ter the ball zig-zagged back and
forth, and was often in the terri
tory of the Indians, but whenever
the emergency arose the Chemawa
team seemed able to arise to j it.
Fleurey was by far the star of the
game, and B. Drager for the high
school was the outstanding ; man.
Coquille Thompson . made long
gains but was not consistent. He
played the game with a broken
finger, according to Chief George
Bent, coach of the Indian school.
The lineup follows:
Temple RE ...... George
Ecker LB .... R. DePoe
J. Drager RT Strdm
Blako LT Teka
Davis RG .... Tarotich
Jackson LG ..Rassmussen
H. Lyons C Thomas
B. Drager ...Q.... ... Atkins
Kelly RH .... C. DePoe
Noeske LH ..... Fleurey
Backe . . . F. . . i . Thompson
Referee, Ralph Coleman of OAC;
umpire, Rarey of Salem.
"The Timber Wolf"; Featur
ing Buck Jones Here;
Thursday -Saturday f
"The Timber Wolf." starring
Puck Jones, which opens today! at
the Heilig theater, is the sort jof
motion picture that has made
Buck popular with thousands of
fsns. It is a western story. Adapt
ed from Jackson Gregory's' ;novel,
which embodies all the; twoifisted
romance of the old west, giving
Buck the opportunity: to j fight,
ride and woo to the queen's taste.
Winsome Elinor Fait is Jones
leading lady and she does some
dramatic work that Is worthy of
her selection as a Baby Star of
1924. Dave Dyas as Deveril, the
heavy; Will Walling as Sheriff
Taggart and Sam Allen in the
character role of Joe Terry, a(so
deserve special mention. j
"The Timber Worjt" is a 8U)r
6f the . lumber and igoid country.
Jones, as Bruce Standing, is a big
IS COMi T09AY
i . i -
I - - i !
!. ' 'r " -i
f V ; At the Heiite Tonight
S?&.M-&(&m3-y : f,. . A. 5fv-? ' 'v o
s. - ' i 0 w,'
i .: ;:x . ; ;.:. ikj -.. , .. .
jf': mmii'Vi,y1mmmi',iiiHt wfiii mwiinn frnnri mi inmoiiiinrrMfiiKr- v..w..:-....j.-.-....':.....-
fUOCJO.NtS ELIMOR. fMR.
lumber owner and Joe Terry, one
of his men, discovers a valuable
gold rein near the property.
Dereril and Sheriff Taggart at
tempt to force him to tell the loca
tion of the mine. Rene Brooke.
Deveril's fiancee, arrives from the
east and Bruce incurs her animos
ity. Bruce tries to tell her that
Deveril Is a crook, and when she
refuses to listen to him, he kid
naps her to prevent her fro.u mar
rying the scoundrel. Bruce is
wounded by Rene and in his de
lirium he reveals his love for her.
Rene, still unconvinced that Dev
eril is bad, takes a plan of Terry's
mine from Bruce's pocket, and
lleea to her fiance. What she sees
convinces her that Bruce was
"The Timber Wolf" was direct
ed by W. S. Van Dyke from a
scenario by John Stone.
CORN SHOW PLANS
ARE TAKING SHAPE
(Continned from page 1.)
,ic each evening, and at 8:30 racli
evening there will be an address
given by some prominent speaker.
The- farmers exhibiting at the
show are asked to bear in mind
that all the corn exhibited must
TM! TlrASER. WQLF. ,
be grown by the exhibittor in
1925. They are asked to deviler
their entricfl at the Armory to A.
N. Fulkerson, pres'vi.nt of the
Marion County Community Feder
ation. All premiums are to be
paid in cash by the Chamber of
Commerce the day pf the award.
The awards will be made by com
petent judges from OAC ! Follow
ing are the premiums to be offer
ed at the corn show:
Lot Np. 1 10 ears Yellow Drnt First
$5; second, $3; third, ti.
James J. Crossley
of Portland, Oregon
hereby snnonnrea that he is a can
didate for the Republican nomina-
tion for U. S. Senator at the May,
"Will work zealously for devel
opment of Oregon and support of
measures for real benefit of farth
ers ad suggested by their organ!
"Favor World Court and Reform
Senato J tales"
! Pd. Adv
The BRIDGE-BEACH STOVE COMPANY
The oldest stove manufacturers in America
Sold in Salem Only By
The Giese-Powers Furniture
YOUR OLD HEATER TAKEN AS PART PAYMENT
ON A CIRCULATOR
Ixrt X. 250 wars YHow Dnt Firtt
J10; seai. S7.SU: tbird 5.
Lot No. 3 10 rs VhU Pent Firrt
83; tecaadr 2; third. $1.
Lot So. 4 50 er Whit Dnt-r-First,
$5; Mcoad, 3; tkird. 2,
! hot No. 6 lO r Stint First, f3;
lecond, $2; third, ft. ?
Lot No. 6 -SO r Flint -Firs. 5;
irrsnd. 3; thirit, 12, . .
iM Xo. 10 stalkt sflag corn.
fSUlki nd'aM.) Pirt, 5; teconi S3;
third, $3. -
Lot No. 8 Pop torn First, $2. j0;
1W01HI, $1.50;, third, $1.
. SwaepHtakrs Bst 10 rTi in frliow.
3; hst SO rs in show. $5; hf&t MOitle
r. ritboa; bsl and mast oupltd in
dividual display, not lesa than S varieties,
t'ommnnitr ultHiit 'For tn hut com
munity tixhibit of . vfrrtsbtes and how
r.-nnrd VeKcta blps First, $15; iwond,
$10: third, ribbon.
Boys' and Girli' Clnb Department
Ten ears of corn, any variety Fir.t,
$3: gerund. $2 ; third. 1: fort:i, ribbon.
Best kiaf. f bread Firt. $3; tecond,
$2: third. $lt foorth, ribbon.
Tallest bill ot corn shown with rooM
attached, $1; largest, squash. $1: tareetit
five ears of corn, any variety, St; larg
est la doten potatoeit, any variety, $1.
Al'TO THIEVES SE.VTKXCEH
SPOKANE. Oct. 14 (By Asso
ciated Press). -Sentences.' of two
to ten years in the state reforma
tory were given three youths who
were convicted in Superior Judge
Fred W'itt's court here today of
bleating an automobile here.
FIRE LOSS ESTIMATED
SEATTLE, Oct. 14. Changing
LAST TIMES TODAY
KEEP BOTH EYES
c5 -- A lipal4natloal ficturt
i. li'iiiif v sp
It is built like a furnace
a stove within a stove
Will heat three or
four adjoining rooms v;
'The cold air enters at the bottom,1
A is heated and humidified between
the fire-pot and the outer casing and
passes out through the top, CIRCU
LATING the warm, moist, healthful
air to the most distant corners of the
adjoining rooms. Has wonderful
heating capacity will heat three or
four rooms comfortably in the coldest
weather takes the place of several
stoves and requires no more fuel than
an ordinary heater. The price is less
than you would expect for a heating
stove of such outstanding superiority.
Shown in various finishes the mahog
any enameled finish . Is especially
delivers one of these circulators to your
balance on easy terms without interest
his estimate for the 'second time.
Fire Marshal Lalng fUed at 1C0.
000 the loss In a fire of which
ihe Sellermach Paper company
was the chief victim here today.
Great Show This
readtn tM Book why I cm 0m
We Charge No
t ' - .
qn ymm PH ar tttam n jfwmi Urn.
e Cl HI SEATTLE orricEm:
ir ' .mt Hmwi wpM-m
r 0 i